Well-Behaved Women Seldom Make History Quotes by Laurel Thatcher Ulrich
Well-Behaved Women - KellyeAnn Keough
Ulrich explains that well-behaved women should make history
Here are the stories of three women making history. One was a poet and scholar attached to a French court, another was an American activist, the third an English novelist. None was a historian in the conventional sense, but all three were determined to give women a history. The settings in which they worked were radically different. The problems they faced were surprisingly-disturbingly-the same. For each, a moment of illumination came through an encounter with an odious book. Paris, France, c.
Date September 20, Most bumper sticker slogans do not originate in academic publications. The new book explores how and why it is that women who act in unexpected ways tend to be remembered, while more conventional women fade into the past. For these women — who were not historians — history was integral to their own thought and work, and they went on to make history themselves. While telling the stories of these history-making women, Ulrich illuminates the intended meaning behind the slogan that is the title of her book. When the slogan appears out of context, it becomes open to wide interpretation, and has, subsequently, been used as a call to activism and sensational — even negative — behavior. Little has been recorded about them because domesticity has not previously been considered a topic that merits inquiry.
Have you ever asked yourself what makes a woman powerful? Is it her educational background?
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Marilyn Monroe? Eleanor Roosevelt? Anne Boleyn? Laurel Thatcher Ulrich? Dear Quote Investigator: Observing a stream of tweets is a confusing way to learn about a quotation:.
If there were ever a woman who exemplified the words of Ulrich, it was Dorothy Day. She was the silent force that boldly pushed the boundaries of patriarchy to promote justice and peace. Share this image via Facebook. In fact, her boldness even landed her in jail. Many equate obedience with goodness, but as we have learned from the daring acts of human rights activists, doing what is right and following the law do not always work together. After all, what was the defense of the Nazis at the Nuremberg Trials?